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Roman Numerals Worksheets for Grade 4
Read, write and add roman numerals.
Our grade 4 Roman numeral worksheets give practice in reading and writing Roman numerals up to 1,000 as well as simple addition and subtraction of Roman numerals.
Sample Grade 4 Roman numerals worksheet
More Roman numerals worksheets
Explore all of our Roman numerals worksheets , from reading and writing Roman numerals to addition and subtraction of Roman numerals up to 1,000.
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Year 4 | Roman Numerals Worksheets
These Year 4 Roman numerals worksheets task your learners with converting a set of numbers into Roman numerals. Subsequently, they are prompted to reverse the process by converting Roman numerals back into number form. The children then proceed to solve addition and subtraction questions presented in Roman numerals.
This worksheet is designed to provide a straightforward and efficient approach to understanding Roman numerals and their correlation with numbers. It is tailored to swiftly guide your pupils in grasping this ancient form of mathematics, ensuring they become familiar with Roman numerals in no time!
Our Year 4 number and place value primary worksheets are aligned with the KS2 national curriculum and can be combined with your ideas for learning activities, differentiation, homework and lesson plans.
You might also want to check out our Year 4 place value: 4-digit numbers worksheets .
Explore all of our Year 4 maths worksheets .
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Roman Numerals Lesson
This Year 4 Roman Numerals lesson covers the prior learning of recognising the time on a clock using Roman numerals, before moving onto the main skill of recognising and calculating Roman numerals up to 100.
The lesson starts with a prior learning worksheet to check pupils’ understanding. The interactive lesson slides recap the prior learning before moving on to the main skill. Children can then practise further by completing the activities and can extend their learning by completing an engaging extension task.
National Curriculum Objective
Mathematics Year 4: (4N3b) Read Roman numerals to 100 (I to C) and know that over time, the numeral system changed to include the concept of zero and place value
Mathematics Year 4: (4N6) Solve number and practical problems that involve all of the above and with increasingly large positive numbers
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Resources for teachers
Interactive activities for children
2 Teaching Support
These lesson slides guides pupils through the prior learning of recognising the time on a clock using Roman numerals, before moving onto the main skill of Roman numerals. There are a number of questions to check pupils' understanding throughout.
This powerpoint can be used to model the questions that the children will complete on the Varied Fluency and Reasoning & Problem Solving worksheets as part of this lesson.
Laura recaps numerals up to 12, and introduces 50 and 100 in this Read Roman Numerals Video Tutorial.
These are the same as the lesson slides on Classroom Secrets. You can assign this as an activity for pupils to access individually in school or remotely from home.
1 Prior Learning
This worksheet recaps recognising the time on a clock using Roman numerals, before moving onto the main skill of recognising and calculating Roman numerals up to 100.
In this Telling the Time to the Nearest 5 Minutes Video Tutorial, Vanessa shows pupils how to read the time on an analogue clock with numbers and Roman numerals.
This Year 3 Telling the Time to Five Minutes Game checks pupils’ understanding of reading the time from a clock with both numbers and Roman numerals.
2 Varied Fluency
This worksheet includes varied fluency questions for pupils to practise the main skill for this lesson.
This Year 4 Roman Numerals Game 2 checks pupils' understanding of converting Roman numerals into numbers and vice versa.
This Year 4 Roman Numerals Game includes five questions designed to test pupils' understanding of recognising and writing Roman numerals.
2 Reasoning & Problem Solving
This differentiated worksheet includes reasoning and problem solving questions to support the teaching of this step.
This Roman numerals extension task includes a challenge activity which can be used to further pupils' understanding of the concepts taught in the Roman numerals lesson.
This worksheet includes varied fluency, reasoning and problem solving questions for pupils to practise the main skill of Roman numerals.
This Discussion Problems worksheet includes two discussion problems which can be used in pairs or small groups to further pupils' understanding of the concepts taught in this lesson.
This maths challenge is designed to check pupils’ understanding of rounding to the nearest 10.
This differentiated worksheet includes varied fluency and reasoning and problem solving questions to support the teaching of this step.
2 Additional Activities
This resource is aimed at Year 4 Expected and has been designed to give children the opportunity to consolidate the skills they have learned in Autumn Block 1 Place Value.
Home Learning Pack
This Autumn week 4 Maths pack contains varied fluency, reasoning and problem solving worksheets.
Learning Video Clip
Jake is visiting the Colosseum whilst on holiday in Rome. He gets trapped in different areas and needs to use his knowledge of Roman numerals to escape.
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Roman numerals: fun teaching strategies for Year 4
Although Roman Numerals are not used frequently today, it’s important for children to see numbers represented in different ways.
Children will still see Roman numerals in lots of real-life contexts as they are a rich part of our cultural heritage, they teach basic maths facts, and they can be fun to learn!
Why do children need to learn these cumbersome relics from the past? Well, firstly it’s one of the statutory requirements to ‘read Roman numerals to 100 (I to C)’ in the Year 4 maths programme of study for Number. But, I also find that learning Roman numerals is a great way to help children increase their number sense, better understand how numbers work, and is particularly good for increasing mental maths skills.
Where to begin
It’s worth talking to the children about the history of Roman numerals to help them realise the various counting systems in the ancient world before the creation of Roman numbers and our own numerical system. For example, you could talk to them about the Etruscans, who lived in central Italy before the Romans and had their own numeral system with different symbols.
Give the children some context on how Roman numbers were widely used throughout the Roman Empire in everyday life and, following the fall of the Roman Empire, how they were used throughout Europe up until the 1600’s. Ask them to think about where they may have seen Roman numerals recently and show examples used on clocks, buildings and monuments.
Learning the basics
Initially it’s vitally important for children to learn what Roman Numerals look like, how they combine together to make different numbers and how to read/convert them. Understanding what Roman numerals represent can feel like deciphering a code. It can be challenging but can also present some really fun options for learning.
To get started, show children ‘the basics’. While Year 4 are only required to learn 1-100, there’s no reason why you can’t also introduce 500 = D and 1000 = M and share with them all 7 symbols.
Remembering I, V, X, L, C, D and M can be tricky, so ask the children to make up a sentence to help such as:
“ I V alue X ylophones L ike C ats D evour M ilk”
“ I f V era’s X -ray L ooks C lear D on’t M edicate”
“ I V iewed X avia L eaping C arelessly D own M ountains”
Another great way to help children learn these numerals is to play a simple recognition game such as a classic ‘Four In A Row’ game:
What you will need:
- Sticky labels to cover a 1-6 die in the Roman numerals V, X, L, C, D and M
- Some coloured counters
- A playing board
What to do:
- Find a partner, this is a game for two players.
- Take turns to roll the die. When you see your number, cover it up using one of your counters.
- The first player to get four numbers in a row (horizontally, vertically or diagonally) is the winner.
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How to combine numerals
It is important to help your pupils understand that numerals can be combined to make lots of different numbers. I tend to show them a 1-100 Roman numeral square then I explore various number combinations and explain how the numerals ‘work’.
The key rules are that when a symbol appears after a larger symbol, it is added (eg: VI = V + I = 5 + 1 = 6), and when a symbol appears before a larger symbol it is subtracted (eg: IX = X – I = 10 – 1 = 9). You can make up a rhyme or saying that can help with the learning:
When “left” is small and “right” is bigger, Subtract the “left” from “right-hand” figure.
Arguably, the first 12 Roman numerals are the most important to focus on as these are the numerals need for telling the time. Students should then also become aware that they shouldn’t use the same symbol more than three times in a row (e.g. 4 is written as IV not IIII).
You may decide to use a partially completed 1-100 square for children to complete themselves so they become familiar with the combinations or you play the Roman Numeral Bingo game:
- Read out numbers for children to spot on their Bingo cards. You can give each child a 1-100 number square of Roman numerals to help them.
- When children see the number on their card they cross it off.
- The first child to mark off a winning pattern is the winner.
Games that teach, build or strengthen maths skills and concepts while having fun is essential and a really exciting way for children to recognise and learn Roman numerals.
Taking the learning further
‘Doing’ maths with Roman numerals is a bit of a mixed bag. Adding and subtracting using Roman numerals is actually very easy but multiplication, division and fractions are much more of a challenge. The lack of a zero is a huge disadvantage so it’s little surprise that Indo-Arabic numerals slowly replaced Roman ones over the years.
Getting hands-on and minds-on is fundamental to really ‘getting’ Roman Numerals. I often find using safe matchsticks is a great way for children to not just form the numerals but also practise some addition and subtraction. Why not set a few word problems using them? Or you could play a sequence game where children can time each other to see how fast they can put Roman numerals in the correct sequence starting with the smallest number. I often set up some Roman numerals multiplication or division problems but just be careful, make sure the ‘times’ sign is in lower case to ensure there’s no confusion!
Roman numerals can be practised playing hopscotch, loop games, using input/output machines and number balances, as part of Venn diagrams and Carroll diagrams, to make magic squares, used as coordinates, for area and perimeter calculations, for codebreaking, exchanging money, playing calendar games, dice games, number snap, addition and subtraction grids and much more.
While learning to read and write, Roman numerals might not be the most important maths children will learn. There is still value in it because it is a fun way to integrate maths into history lessons, reinforce other maths concepts and develop children’s maths stamina, resilience and interest.
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Roman Numerals Worksheet
Welcome to our Roman Numerals Worksheet page. We have a range of worksheets to help you to learn how to read and write Roman numerals.
Our worksheets include matching activities, reading and writing Roman numerals, adding and subtracting numerals and fun quizzes!
Quicklinks to ...
- About Roman Numerals?
- All Roman Numerals Worksheets
- Matching Roman Numerals Worksheets
- Reading and Writing Roman Numerals
- Adding and Subtracting Roman Numerals
- Roman Numerals Riddles
- More related resources
Roman Numerals Online Quizzes
About roman numerals.
There are just 7 Roman numerals: I, V, X, L, C, D and M.
Unlike most other number systems, the numerals can only be used in particular sequences.
Here is a quick overview of the 7 Roman numerals and what each is worth.
For more information about Roman numerals and some worked examples, try our Roman Numerals List page.
Roman Numerals Worksheets
Our worksheets about Roman numbers cater for a range of abilities.
There are two versions of each sheet: a Sheet A and a Sheet B.
Sheet A generally has extra support and help, but has the same questions as Sheet B which has less support.
The first set of sheets involves matching Roman numerals to their values by drawing lines.
The second set of sheets involves converting Roman numerals to numbers and also from numbers to Roman numerals.
Which sheet do I need?
Here is a rough guide to roughly what sheet you could use for each grade/year:
- Grade 2/Year 3: Up to 50
- Grade 3/Year 4: Up to 100
- Grade 4+/Year 5+: Up to 1000
Want to test yourself online to see how well you have understood these skills?.
- Try our NEW quick quizzes at the bottom of this page.
Match the Roman Numerals Worsheets
These sheets involve drawing lines to match the Roman numerals with their values.
- Match the Roman Numerals to 20 Sheet A supported
- Match the Roman Numerals to 20 Sheet B
- PDF version
- Match the Roman Numerals to 50 Sheet A supported
- Match the Roman Numerals to 50 Sheet B
- Match the Roman Numerals to 100 Sheet A supported
- Match the Roman Numerals to 100 Sheet B
- Match the Roman Numerals to 1000 Sheet A supported
- Match the Roman Numerals to 1000 Sheet B
Read and Write Roman Numerals Worsheets
These Roman numerals worksheets involve converting from Roman numerals to numbers, and from numbers to Roman numerals.
- Read and Write Roman Numerals to 20 Sheet A supported
- Read and Write Roman Numerals to 20 Sheet B
- Read and Write Roman Numerals to 50 Sheet A supported
- Read and Write Roman Numerals to 50 Sheet B
- Read and Write Roman Numerals to 100 Sheet A supported
- Read and Write Roman Numerals to 100 Sheet B
- Read and Write Roman Numerals to 1000 Sheet A supported
- Read and Write Roman Numerals to 1000 Sheet B
Add and Subtract Roman Numerals Worsheets
These Roman numerals worksheets involve adding and subtracting Roman numerals up to a given number.
Some of the sheets are addition only, some involve both addition and subtraction.
Adding and subtracting Roman numerals can be quite tricky - they would make a great extension activity for more able learners.
- Adding Roman Numerals to 12 Sheet A supported
- Adding Roman Numerals to 12 Sheet B
- Add & Subtract Roman Numerals to 12 Sheet A supported
- Add & Subtract Roman Numerals to 12 Sheet B
- Adding Roman Numerals to 20 Sheet A supported
- Adding Roman Numerals to 20 Sheet B
- Add & Subtract Roman Numerals to 20 Sheet A supported
- Add & Subtract Roman Numerals to 20 Sheet B
- Adding Roman Numerals to 50 Sheet A supported
- Adding Roman Numerals to 50 Sheet B
- Add & Subtract Roman Numerals to 50 Sheet A supported
- Add & Subtract Roman Numerals to 50 Sheet B
Roman Numeral Riddles
If you already know how roman numerals work and fancy a challenge, why not try our Roman Numeral Riddles.
Each riddle has 3 to 4 clues and a set of eight possibilities.
When you have followed all the clues and crossed out the wrong answers, you should just have the answer to the riddle left.
We have a range of riddles for all abilities!
- Roman Numeral Riddles to 20 Sheet 1
- Roman Numeral Riddles to 20 Sheet 2
- Roman Numeral Riddles to 30 Sheet 1
- Roman Numeral Riddles to 30 Sheet 2
- Roman Numeral Riddles to 50 Sheet 1
- Roman Numeral Riddles to 50 Sheet 2
- Roman Numeral Riddles to 100 Sheet 1
- Roman Numeral Riddles to 100 Sheet 2
More Recommended Math Resources
Take a look at some more of our resources similar to our Roman numerals lists on this page.
More Roman Numerals Resources
Roman numerals translator.
As well as Roman numerals worksheets, we also have a translator which can convert any number up to 10,000 into Roman numerals, or any number in Roman numerals into numbers.
- Roman Numeral Translation
- Roman Numerals List
Our Roman Numeral lists can help you to quickly convert different numbers from Roman numerals to numbers.
The lists can also help you to spot patterns and understand how Roman numerals work.
We have a wide range of lists to help you with your Roman numeral conversion.
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Our prime number calculator will help you to find all the factors of any given number and tell you whether or not the number you are looking at is prime or not.
The calculator will also show you your number as a product of primes.
Roman Numerals Interactive Game
If you want to play a simple interactive Roman numerals game, then take a look below at the game by abcya.com.
You can always use our Roman numerals lists to help you!
The game will open in a new browser window.
We have 3 different Roman numeral quizzes:
Roman Numerals to 20 Quiz
Roman numerals to 50 quiz, roman numerals to 100 quiz.
Our quizzes have been created using Google Forms.
At the end of the quiz, you will get the chance to see your results by clicking 'See Score'.
This will take you to a new webpage where your results will be shown. You can print a copy of your results from this page, either as a pdf or as a paper copy.
For incorrect responses, we have added some helpful learning points to explain which answer was correct and why.
We do not collect any personal data from our quizzes, except in the 'First Name' and 'Group/Class' fields which are both optional and only used for teachers to identify students within their educational setting.
We also collect the results from the quizzes which we use to help us to develop our resources and give us insight into future resources to create.
We would be grateful for any feedback on our quizzes, please let us know using our Contact Us link, or use the Facebook Comments form at the bottom of the page.
This quick quiz tests your knowledge and skill at reading and recording Roman numerals up to 20.
This quick quiz tests your knowledge and skill at reading and recording Roman numerals up to 50.
This quick quiz tests your knowledge and skill at reading and recording Roman numerals up to 100.
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Roman Numerals: Presentation, 3 Differentiated Worksheets and Word Problems Extension
Age range: 7-11
Resource type: Worksheet/Activity
21 June 2020
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Answer sheets provided. Brutus questions are the easiest, then Scipio with Caesar the hardest. The differentiated word problems are an extension. Go through the presentation as the teaching input. Point out how you build up Roman numerals only using the digits available. Stress from the input that some numbers are harder as you can’t do 9 as VIIII or 40 as XXXX; you have to do less than the next biggest number. If there is a smaller numeral before a bigger numeral then say it is that much less than the bigger numeral. Essentially say this is as you can’t have four of the same numerals together. Also point out that you use the least numerals possible so you don’t write e.g LL=100 as C=100 which is quicker. The numerals go up to M as 1000. You may want to trim the worksheets into the different sections if you feel they are too much as a whole page.
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Hope to use with Y 7 pupil.thank you
Revision with my son will now be easier! thank you!
This is perfect for that revision or reminder lesson. Thank you. saved me a lot of time !!
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Roman Numerals — 1 to 100 Video (Year 4)
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This video is the perfect introduction to Roman numerals. It covers the basics of reading Roman numerals up to a value of 100, using the letters I, V, X, L and C. It explains how the numerals are added together or subtracted from each other to translate into our digit system.
- Key Stage: Key Stage 2
- Subject: Maths
- Topic: Roman Numerals
- Topic Group: Number and Place Value
- Year(s): Year 4
- Media Type: Video
- Resource Type: Front-of-Class Teaching
- Last Updated: 16/12/2021
- Resource Code: M2VAE29
- Curriculum Point(s): Read Roman numerals to 100 (I to C) and know that over time, the numeral system changed to include the concept of zero and place value.
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